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the same bath. >> banking is a huge part of cyprus' economy. and it's a mess. if it fails the country will probably fail, too and the european union will not let the country fail. here's the thing, the biggest payers are the russians. >> they don't want to bail out the depositors because they are mainly russians. that's what the issue is. >> so finance makers said depositors are going be compensated. but with the stock market down some 60 percent those chairs are essentially wortless. >> the blanks are closed and won't open until votes on the bailout measure. people are waiting in lines at atms to withdraw money from their accounts and countries are worried around the world that citizens would take money out of their banks that's why even the most seasoned wall street veterans watching what happens in the tiny island in the mediterranean. for "nightly business report" i'm sue herrera. >> so what does it mean to american investors? we turn to the ceo of pimco the world's largest bond fund. i asked if the situation in cypress is unique or is it a serious issue for the u.s.? >> it is mai
to the economy. the economy needs financial assistance from the outside from the european union and i'm afraid the people running the show presumably the germans in the first instance have decided greek depositors should take a hit. the way that played out at least over the weekend was all depositors would take a hit of some kind no matter how small their deposit. it sales to be now an attempt to back away from that and focus on people with deposits over 100,000 euros targeting in part russians who hold a large amounts of money, claims on those cyprian banks. >> rose: when that happened what was the talk in the financial community citing your com a couple quotes one from dennis gotman the binging has been shaken to its roots. the banking depends on trust. he wrote a note to his clients trust that has now been shattered, broken and destroyed. jim o'neal at goldman sachs says astonishing with very little thought of containing. >> bailout 101 is you want to keep the money in the banks. you want to avoid a run on the banks. you want to avoid where people are standing outside wanting their cash be
: the pope, the economy, the smart phone and a tour of rome when we continue. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: we begin this evening with continued analysis of the historic events in rome. all eyes on the vatican. on wednesday evening, jorge berguliglo many saw him as a surprise choice. he's the first jesuit. pope francis is known for humanity and long time service to the poor. he inherits a troubled church much reconciled tradition with a modernizing world. joining me now in rome and new york, monsignor lorenzo al katie and frank bruni and on the phone from rome daniel wakin to talk about what has happened since the selection of the new pope -- why this pope. >> two main reasons. one is significant cardinals really did want to go in a different direction. i think they wanted someone that into of could interject a hint of humanity and solidarity with the poor. a tough administrator. and the other part which is hard to figure out is due to the internal policies of the conclave and the jockeying of different groups
be a great power. grow rich, but remain a one- party state. >> as the economy continues to thrive, much of the west is locked in uncertainty. what can nation's land from ,ountries like china, mexico and brazil? that is the topic addressed by the dean of new york university in his new book "turnaround." what do you think? this idea there needs to be political freedom in china in order to have economic growth. delimiteral freedom on economic growth? >> places that are free, we see economic growth in both places. democracy has its own fruits. democracy has also sometimes struggled with economic change. both systems can produce austerity. >> are their commonalities in those countries that have had significant economic growth? are the things they have done that have succeeded? >> yes. there are three keys to prosperity. this a plan, clarity, -- discipline, it clarity, and trust. policy,ontext of fiscal they have been able to save for a rainy day. when times are good, you have a cushion when things are not so good. >> this was pointed out in the 2008 crash. or a decade, the west dictating the
%, which meant it was getting broad support from all sectors of the economy. i did make a mistake, which was turning it over to iraqi politicians. i should have turned it over to judges, people who did not have a political ax to grind. on the army, there was no question it was the right thing to do not to recall the army. we should have not said it was disbanding it. the pentagon said it would be self-demobilized. it would have been a big mistake to have called the army back. it would have led to the break up iraq. the kurds were very clear they would secede. when we did try to bring back a single battalion in april 2004, it went immediately over to the insurgency and started shooting at americans. it did not work. building the army from the bottom up -- a new army from the bottom up -- was the right path. today, the iraqi army is the most respected institution in the country. >> when you look back your tenure in baghdad, it was a difficult time. are you proud of what you did? >> i am satisfied. proud is probably going to far. i think that the 3000 civilians who work in the cpa from 25 d
the stronger than expected economy is what is going to power the market to higher levels, to that 1700 that you see in the s&p 500. but which specific sectors of the market do you think will lead the way? >> well, i like most of the cyclicals better than the defensive stocks, tyler. i think as the market keeps going higher, more and more people are underallocated to economic sensitivity. so i really like the manufacturing stocks, the industrials, and the basic materials. i think the financial stocks have done well and will continue to do well. and i would look at trying to put a little bit into technology stocks that have been really bad for the last year. i think i'm seeing confidence in ceos rise and capital spending going up, and i think that sector could come to life yet in the second half of this year. >> jim, as you know, federal reserve policymakers are meeting on tuesday. do you -- nobody is really expecting any significant change in policy. but do you expect any change in tone and conversation? and how might that impact investor confidence? >> i think today, again, i don't think they'r
affect the u.s. economy. presumably including cyprus. as well as the improving u.s. job market, and strong housing sector. and as we wait for fed officials to wrap up their meeting tomorrow, it's expected they will leave interest rates unchanged. joining us to talk more about the fed, randall krosner, former fed governor and now professor of economics at the university of chicago. i've not had the benefit of being in those meetings. you have, and i'm curious to know, do you think cyprus came up? if so, how? and how would the fed governors and members of the fomc handicap its possible effects on the u.s. economy? >> it certainly would have come up, i think, if some analogies with iceland from a number of years ago. even a smaller country, only 250,000 people, not a million people, but it was something that we focused on. we worried about and tried to think of what the implications are. here it's clear the europeans have made i think a terrible mistake in making this proposal. that potentially could undermine confidence, and that could have knock-on effects not only for the whole
. that's why housing's come back. that's why the stock market's come back. that's why the economy's come back. if we see some sort of bump in the road with respect to employment, i think that could really surprise people. now, from an historical perspective, the job gains that we're seeing relative to history are very slow. that's why we like to talk about the construct of the u.s. market in a bit of nursery rhyme-type situation where it's the little engine that could. we continue to kind of climb higher and trudge higher, slow job growth, slow gdp growth, slow earnings growth and low interest rates is a great, great time to be invested in equities. bear in mind, investing is not a binary event. you have to own fixed income, commodities, real estate and own some equities. it's not an either/or type of event. but overall from a longer-term perspective, we still believe that people are you understand exposed equities because of the ills of the last 20 years. >> john, i really want to ask brian, he said 1425 close on the s&p. it close the at 1426. i don't know how he got it so wrong there.
, it has taken us 40 years to build our economy to the level it is. with done one day -- within one day, we have shot it down. we are very betrayed. >> they can do it anywhere. live in europe, europe has betrayed us. >> at one stage, the crowd was urged to march towards the presidential palace. many people believed their savings had been guaranteed. what is clear is that the bailout deal negotiated in brussels cannot be implemented here except in the face of furious opposition. will have depositors to pay -- just reducing the amounts savers and depositors will have to pay probably won't be enough. teeple are still trying to get their money out of cash machines, but there are limits on how much they can withdraw. a parliamentary vote on the bailout has been postponed yet again. the government feared it might not win a majority for the bailout. without extra funding, cyprus faces bankruptcy. the british community around -- the british community, around 60,000, is also assessing its losses. cypriot friends are in shock. >> they felt as though someone had put their hand in their pocket and take
the world's second largest economy, after the united states. and it is the second largest foreign holder of u.s. debt, about 7.5% of the total. but the two nations' economic relationship has been marred recently by allegations of widespread cyber-attacks on american targets. >> increasingly, u.s. businesses are speaking out about their serious concerns about sophisticated, targeted theft of confidential business information and proprietary technologies through cyber intrusions emanating from china on an unprecedented scale. >> woodruff: china's foreign minister initially dismissed the allegations, but on tuesday a spokeswoman took a different tone. >> ( translated ): what the internet needs is not war but rules and cooperation. china is willing, on the basis of the principles of mutual respect and mutual trust, to have constructive dialogue and cooperation on this issue with >> woodruff: u.s. officials welcomed that statement, and today, white house press secretary jay carney said president obama telephoned xi to congratulate him on his election. as for the cyber-attack issue... >> i can
is that we live in two economies in this country. all of them lived in one economy which has had a lot of trouble over the last decade and then there is the medical economy which has been booming, just going hog wild booming, and the reason, there is no con proehl on the profits and the prices, and i don't come from -- i'm a left-wing perspective. i look at it from the standpoint of the consumer which & they have no leverage under the marketplace. >> under the obama care there is hope for this because they'll be big nufr, how health care is the unit price. they all have to be built by the patient. >> i'm not sure we solved it, but we made a veiliant effort and i hely recommend steve's piece and it is one of the best things i've read on the spiraling cost. court tv founder and former governor howard dean. >> coming up, catholics around the world waiting for a new pope. why it would be beneficial for him to be a man of god with a head for business, but first, let's take a look at how treasurys, currencies and commodities fared today. >> on the radar for tomorrow we'll learn how retailers
is normal banking business. there is enough money to keep the economy moving forward, but these are very, very difficult days. tomorrow, the banks will be closed again, and quite possibly on friday, too. >> thank you. we are bringing you all of the latest developments from cyprus as they search for a solution there. police have searched the home of kristie in the guard. ofkhristine lasard, the head the international monetary fund. the operator of japan pose the damaged nuclear power plant in fukushima said iraq had been responsible for a loss of power this week. -- said a rat has been responsible for a loss of power this week. a dead rat was found near a switchboard. the company is investigating whether the raft was the cause. that it has killed a french national captured in mali in 2011. it claims it executed the man in retaliation for france's intervention in mali. the french foreign ministry said it is trying to verify those claims. the first test- tube baby was born in the u.k., the country could be leading the way again. this time it is a new idf procedure that creates a baby with t
numbers on the handling of the economy -- >> if you were a republican right now you'd say i'm sorry, wait a minute. five minutes ago you were beating us about the head and talking about how terrible things were because of the no-good awful republican congress and now we're going to have lob sterp together and suddenly we're friends. gwen: the president was allowed to -- wasn't allowed to eat the blueberry pie because it hadn't been tasted by official tasters. >> maybe but that's why i couldn't be president. everything john says is true. his numbers are going down. republican numbers are already as low as they can go. but the president has to decide what he wants his second -- second term to be. lurching from crisis to crisis or actually getting something done? even on immigration and gun control where you know he really wants to get something done, the goal is not just to get a budget or a grand bargain but even if he can get 10, 15, 20 republicans on his side on those issues then he's going to be able to accomplish something. gwen: are those republicans there? >> i think there are some w
's less impinging on the economy. you keep hearing the economy is ready to take off. if we can get the government out of the way for a couple years we can get some really nice growth and that will change things up and i think they are sceeding in denuclearizing our conflicts. no fiscal cliffs, no debt defaults. let the economy grow for a change. >> woodruff: what are you hearing. >> the government has to get out of the way, i love that. that's a great one after what we've been through in this country with absolutely no control. and we just learned again this week that the bank's too big to fail, too big to be reprimanded, controlled by the federal government. but i'd say this, judy. there's an old line in politics you dance with the girl who -- barack obama didn't do that. for the past seven years he's gone into hundreds if not thousands of rooms, people with large egos, people with great accomplishments, people who are great skeptical toward him and he went in and he charmed them to the point not only they supported him they wrote checks for him. he comes to washington and that s
. >> your personal economy is made up of things that matter most, including your career. as those things change, fidelity can help you readjust your retirement plan, rethink how you are invested, and refocus as your career moves forward. wherever you are today, a fidelity ira has a wide range of investment choices that can fit your personal economy. fidelity investments. turn here. >> bbc world news was presented by kcet, los angeles. picking day! we're going to the enchanted garden to pick fruit. and then, we're going to help my dad build a playhouse. we have a lot to do today. i'm glad you're here. be right back! is made possible in part by... the richard king mellon foundation. dedicated for over sixty years to south western pennsylvania's quality of life, and competitive future. and by these pittsburg foundations. working together to enhance and enrich the lives of children for more than seventy-five years. and by the arthur vining davis foundations. dedicated to strengthening america's future through education. adcasting, dedicated to strengthening america's future and contributions
shall face a total collapse of the banking system and of the whole economy. >> reporter: such talk may well be brinksmanship. it's not. these people and many more across europe would be forever changed by the events of the past three days. >> woodruff: for a closer look at the crisis in cyprus and why it's captured the attention of europe and the u.s., we turn to jacob kirkegaard, a senior fellow at the peterson institute for international economics. welcome to the program. >> my pleasure. woodruff: why does tiny cyprus, a population just over one million, have europe, the markets, the government so rattled? >> i think there's two main reasons. first of all that europe is still kind of on the edge. it doesn't take much to shatter the sort of recent lull of confidence that you have had in europe in the last couple of months. unfortunately, i think cyprus is one such thing. and the other element is that what happens in cyprus and with respect to the cyprusian banks have a large precedent-setting effect for how europe going forward is going to deal with banking crises in other european co
. >> sreenivasan: the federal reserve stood by its aggressive plan to stimulate the u.s. economy, keeping short-term interest rates at record lows. and it said there are signs the economy is getting stronger. one of those signs-- unemployment-- fell to a four- year low of 7.7% in february. still, the fed predicted it won't reach 6.5% until 2015. the fed and its chairman, ben bernanke, also had words of caution for congress. >> i do believe that long-term fiscal stability is extremely important and i urge congress and the administration, as i always do when i go to testify, to do whatever is necessary to put us on a sustainable fiscal path going forward. but in doing so, i think it's a good idea to pay attention to the impacts in the near term on what is still not a completely satisfactory recovery. >> sreenivasan: congress moved a step closer to advancing a spending bill that would keep the federal government running through september. the senate passed the legislation this afternoon along bipartisan lines. the measure funds the day-to-day operating budgets of every cabinet agency, gives $87 bi
this moment fragile. >> rose: because of its economy but because oif its inability to have -- >> because of poet. >> -- because of both. >> rose: talk about the politics first. >> you have this political aggregation that have an unexpected success because of the crises of the parties. and -- the five star movement exploited this. and now because there was a division among the existing party, we are the stalemate. but i am not desperate of that because it happen in many occasions, many european counties. i think you have to let the sand departed and to wait the water become clear. and some temporary solution will be found. >> rose: like what? >> like some sort of as we call it, government of the president that say the government who have the majority evaluating case by case, or you know, with some temporary agreement. one of these solution will be found, another to let the situation calm down. >> rose: so here you have, look at this. you have, mr. berlusconi getting 25% of the vote. >> yes. >> rose: a comedy mr. grilo had 20 percent poster of the vote. mr. berlusconi i
question. if we can't economy commitment and assurance which i've made publicly to the american people and to you privately that all options remain on the table, including the prospect which the president, charlie, does not want to do of unilaterally using military force to deal with iran's putative nuclear program. >> rose: so therefore the question is do you have any reason to doubt the president that he believes all other options have failed and iran is about to a year from now get a nuclear weapon and the ability to deliver it that he would not act? plunging markets notwithstanding the >> rising oil prices, a threat to american economic recovery, a generational war with iranians, all of that notwithstanding i believe that if it's unmistakably clear and this that the iranians are breaking out to acquire aweapon that this president will, in fact, use military force. it's not my preferreded option. it clouds the whole option of what the end state would be but i believe, yes he will use military force. >> rose: you agree? >> i think so, too. it's not just about the israelis as well. it
's biggest companies are optimistic about the u.s. economy, expecting it to grow more than 2% this year. the business roundtable is out with its latest ceo economic outlook index. it rose to a score of 81 in march. now, that was much higher than the previous reading of 65 back in december. anything above the score of 50 indicates economic expansion. another positive, the survey was taken even before the recent run-up in the stock market. now, 72% of those ceos surveyed expect their company sales to rise in the next six months. 38% plan to boost capital spending in that same period, but only 29% of them hire more workers over the next six months. >>> if you're thinking of making new investments, here's your chance to get into the exclusive world of private equity. carlisle group is letting in newer investors by sharply lowering the minimum amount of money needed to get in. while many investors love the idea of investing with the big boys, we are warned buyer beware. >> admission into wall street's inner circle has long been expensive. if you didn't have millions of dollars in your bank a
secretary jack lew weighs in on the markets and the american economy. his interview just ahead. >>> and the tsa under fire. the growing backlash over knives on planes. what every traveler needs to know. good evening, everyone, and welcome to our public television viewers. suzy, the market beat goes on and on. >> it's like the energizer bunny. it just keeps going and going. the dow marches on higher for the tenth day in a row, the first time since 1997 -- 1996. it ended at 14,539. the nasdaq added 14 and the broader s&p 500 gained almost 9 points, and it's now just 2 points away from its own record high close. >>> there is some concern that the rise in the markets may have been too high too fast. and this could be the start of a market bubble. but newly installed treasury secretary jack lew tells steve liesman not so. >> the analysis i've seen doesn't give me reason to be worried right now. >> we'll have more of steve's interview with the treasury secretary in just a few minutes. >>> as the dow hits unprecedenteded heights and the s&p 500 nears its own peak tantalizingly close t
moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> and by the bill and melinda gates foundation. dedicated to the idea that all people deserve the chance to live a healthy, productive life. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: a decade after the iraq war began, the violence has not abated. today was the bloodiest day this year, as insurgents staged multiple attacks. a high-level minister was assassinated and dozens more died. a warning: our story contains some graphic images. thick, black smoke rose above the sadr city district in baghdad, where a car bomb went off today, in one of several coordinated attacks to rock the iraqi capital. 65 people were killed and more than 100 wounded. in another instance, an explosion ripped through a popular market near baghdad's fortified green zone. >> there is a checkpoint at the main gate, but it is in vain. they do not s
the budget and grow the economy, repair the safety net, save medicare. >> reporter: be democrats quickly charged that ryan's math, especially on taxes, does not add up. he would eliminate most deductions and lower tax rates. white house spokesman jay carney said ryan asks nothing from the wealthy to help cut the deficit. >> there is no way to do that in a revenue-neutral way without raising taxes substantially on middle class families. we look at the ryan budget as a perfect example of why balance is so necessary because this is what... this is the alternative to balance. it results in unfair tax hikes on middle class americans and it results in undue burden on middle class americans through the cuts envisioned. >> reporter: democrats in the senate are unexpected to unveil their budget for the fiscal year tomorrow. unlike the house republicans plan the measure is expected to include a mix of spending cuts and tax increases. the senate page ontario leader harry reid offered a preview this morning. >> the democrat plan will cut wasteful spending and close tax loopholes that benefit the ric
night. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: ♪ ♪ moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and >> support also comes from carnegie corporation of new york, a foundation created to do what andrew carnegie called "real and permanent good." celebrating 100 years of philanthropy at carnegie.org. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. captioning sponsored by macneil/lehrer productions captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org >> this is "bbc world news." funding of this presentation is made possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont, and honolulu, newman's own foundation, union bank, and fidelity investments. >> this is what a personal economy looks like. as life changes, fidelity can help you readjust your investments along the way, refocus as careers change and kids
our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and >> support also comes from carnegie corporation of new york, a foundation created to do what andrew carnegie called "real and permanent good." celebrating 100 years of philanthropy at carnegie.org. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. captioning sponsored by macneil/lehrer productions captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org >>> this is "nightly business report" with tyler mathisen and susie garrett. >>> grinding higher, the dow ekes out a gain, another record high. >>> and the first nine-day winning streak since 1996. >>> taking the threat seriously. the president meets with ceos about how to deal with possible cyber attacks on american businesses and critical infrastructure. we'll tell you what it means to you. >>> and a new leader. the catholic church
Search Results 0 to 43 of about 44 (some duplicates have been removed)